View allAll Photos Tagged mexico
Mexico is simply nice, I like the style. Easter approaches, so why do not mix all that? And in a big picture.
Photoshop is my passion.
Recent holiday, always a good excuse to get out the camera.
Hope all of you are enjoying your Sunday.
What ever happened to my frame?
In Puerto Vallarta at the Fiesta Americana.
Pyramid of the Moon viewed from atop of the Pyramid of the Sun
Tomorrow starts Tlalli ~ The Fair Around The World!, on a quarterly basis, one round each season ♥
From the Nahuatl meaning "land", the land of men.
During each round, a country will be the guest and designers will create something exclusive representing said country.
And for this first round the guest is Mexico!
Check here for all the information: tlallithefairaroun.wixsite.com/tlalliaroundtheworld
All the credits in my blog ♥
Enjoy it in Large clicking the letter L.
THANK YOU ALL MY KIND FLICKR FRIENDS. YOUR COMMENTS AND INVITATIONS ARE VERY MOTIVATING AND APPRECIATED.
Images and Textures of my own.
Querétaro - México.
© All rights reserved.
Tulum - Riviera Maya
Quintana Roo - Yucatán - Mexico
Video "Los Mayas- TULUM": youtu.be/qMcYIa2pv9c
( Please View Full Screen .. )
Half Moon Bay, San Mateo County, California, USA
Photographer : Roxaane Fyanucci - Les clairs de lune de Roxaane
lesclairsdelunederoxaane.blogspot.fr/ www.facebook.com/lesclairsdelunederox/?fref=ts fr.pinterest.com/fyanucci/ twitter.com/RFyanucci www.tumblr.com/blog/roxaanefyanuccy plus.google.com/u/0/105300544617797133478 500px.com/roxaanefyanucci www.bloglovin.com/…/les-clairs-de-lune-de-roxaane-1…
Down Mexico Way they make some beautiful pottery, but this was shot at a close by Mexican Restaurant, I liked the lighting
and the texture of the jug, found in North Carolina.
Mexican marigolds (Tagetes erecta) are native to Mexico and Central America (where they still grow in the wild), and are cultivated as decorative ceremonial and medicinal plants. They are also recommended as natural insecticides for agricultural gardens, as they ward off some insects. There ore several other species besides this one, the most common being Tagetes patula, all of them known by names such as Aztec marigold. African marigold or French marigold (the T. patula species). Some authorities consider these two species as synonyms, thus, only one species. Their common names «African» and «French» however are misleading, for they all come from Central America.
Os cravos-túnicos (Tagetes erecta) são originários do México e América Central (onde crescem em estado selvagem), cultivados como plantas decorativas, cerimoniais e medicinais. Há quem o recomende como insecticida nas hortas, pois afasta alguns insectos. Há várias espécies além desta — a outra mais comum é a Tagetes patula —, todas elas conhecidas também pelos nomes de flor-de-estudante, cravo-de-defundo, tagetes-anão, tagetes, cravo-da-Índia ou cravo-francês (a espécie T. patula). Algumas autoridades consideram ambas as designações sinónimas de uma só espécie, sendo que os nomes «cravo-da-Índia» e «cravo-francês» induzem em erro quanto à sua origem centro-americana.
Mexican Bird of Paradise (Caesalpinia pulcherrima) is a popular landscaping plant many warm areas of the world. It is in such wide cultivation that there is some uncertainty about its origin, but is generally thought to be native to the West Indies (where it is known as Pride of Barbados). Variations include all yellow and various forms of yellow and red flowers. The seeds are generally toxic, so it should not be planted where small children or pets can get to them. This specimen is in the landscaping for the Las Palmeras Mall in Corpus Christi, Texas.
Mexican Pottery nice old water jug on a sunny ledge, found in North Carolina.
Monument Valley, Utah, USA.
Situated approx. half an hour drive from the Valley, this 'funny' rock formation really looks like a Mexican hat! We were there at the beginning of spring so there are golden grasses everywhere.
Mexican Petunia. My back porch. Dedicated macro lens. No Crop. No post processing. Full Sun.
"Do a little dance, make a little love, Get down tonight, Get down tonight." (KC and the Sunshine Band )
The distinctive Crested Caracara “combines the raptorial instincts of the eagle with the base carrion-feeding habits of the vulture”. Called ignoble, miserable, and aggressive, yet also dashing, stately, and noble, this medium-sized raptor, with its bold black-and-white plumage and bright yellow-orange face and legs, is easily recognizable as it perches conspicuously on a high point in the landscape. In flight it can be distinguished by its regular, powerful wing-beats as it cruises low across the ground or just above the treetops.
A member of the falcon family, the caracara is a strong flier but spends a lot of time on the ground, scratching or digging for insects, or hunting around shallow ponds or marshes for turtles, snakes, frogs or fish. Caracaras occasionally eat larger animals such as rabbits and cattle egrets and a pair will sometimes work together to subdue these larger prey. Caracaras may also be spotted on fence posts or utility poles along highways where they scan roadways for roadkilled raccoons, opossums or armadillos.
A common subject of folklore and legends throughout Central and South America, the Crested Caracara is sometimes referred to as the "Mexican eagle."
I found this one along Canoe Creek Road in Osceola County, Florida.
Mexican Hat, Utah, on US Route 163. The town is named for this iconic rock formation.